The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, August 06, 1895, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

l)rus:s, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Corner of Spruce and SixtrWts.:
; he
North Side
and FEED.
! & f
Our Goods are Guaranteed Fresh, our
Prices are as Low as the Lowest. "We
insure Prompt Delivery. We Solicit
a Share of Your Irade.
fMElJ? W therQ fr 011 kiDds f-
wfr ' Seasonable
fr T y Hardware.
:. 1M. M. T " w 1J' ISHnl
: . .iMMM'wMMMMMMMi ,,
ffifefe mi - jCekltt ' Srifltti that populist governors are aU right
...... . i
ana othe officials all wrong, ana it-
does look is though tliey were con
siderably inclined to "run things;'
Just now Got. Holcomb has a big
muddle on his hands at Omaha the
rights of which the public can not
understandrbut everyone does
know that i,t is a part of the per
petual populist distnrbanceKear
IRA' LBARE; Editor and PjprietorT
One Year, cash in advance, (1.25.
Six -Tonths, cash in .advance 75 Cents.
Entered attheKorthPlatte (Nebraska) poetoffieeas
b ecbnd-cla6 matter. .
The republican committeemen of the
13th judicial district are hereby called
to meet at Chappeli, Neb., at 2 o'clock p.
m , on Saturday, Aug. 17th, 1895, for the
purpose of calling a convention for the
nomination of a republican candidate for
the office of judge of the 13th judicial
district, and for the transaction of such
other business as may properly come be
fore the committee.
Dated July 29th, 1895. '
H. M. GniMES, Chairman.
F. P. Morgan, Secretary.
Headquarters Lincoln County Re-
- .publican Central Committee,
North Platte, Neb , Aug. 1, 895.
There will be a meeting of the repub-1 injure the republican party.
In an interview lately published
in the New York Herald, Mr. Sher
man was asfcerl about the issues
that would come before the country
next year. He. answered:
"They will, Jbe the tariff and the
financial question. The democrats
have so tampered with the the
tariff they cannot raise enough
revenue to pay the government's
expenses, and this will have to be
remedied. The silver? question will
come up in some shape or this will
divide the democratic party.
don't believe that it -will greatly
hcan county .central committee of Lin
coln county, Nebraska, Aug. 17th, 1895,
at 2 o'clock p. m. at the Courthouse in
in the city of North Platte for the pur
pose of deciding the ratio of representa
tion upon which to elect delegates to the
next county republican county conven
tion; to determine the date and where
the primaries in each precinct shall be
heldjfor the selection of the delegates to
said county convention; to determine the
date and place of holding the next coun
ty convention, and to transact any other
business that may come before the com-
On this point the Iowa republi
cans are in practical accord with
with Mr. Sherman. Heretofore
Iowa has been considered an agri
cultural state, but on the tariff
question the. retmblicans are as
explicit as every were their con
freres in Ohio or Pennsylvania;
The democrats may endeavor to
make light of the tariff issue and
sneer at McKinleyism, but the
republican party" will not be in
fluenced a particle. It may never
re-enact the McKinlev-law but it
:ii nil mm m a . . . .
miweo. auenaance oi every mem-1 win noia tliat the present expen-
ber of the committeeis expected, and ment with Wilsonism is a most
each committeeman should be prepared costly failure, in that it fails to
to make a report bb to the political con
dition of his precinct.
W. C. Elder, Chairman.
Con. P. Scharmann, Secretary.
It will be determined in a few
days which is the greater Rose-
water and his man Holcomb, or the j
last legislature.
Over in Iowa Jim Weaver is en
gaged in turning the populists over
to the democrats on a supposed con
tract of so much per head, payable
in goia. Lrenerai Jim win oe suc
cessful to some extent.
The populists of Ohio have nom-
produce enough revenue for the gov
ernment's needs. To make up the
deficiency, the leading republicans
will insist on proper changes in the
tariff. They will vehemently oppose
any increase in internal revenue
taxes. Evidences multiply to show
that the increased whisky tax is
leading to a large increase in illicit
distillation f and thus defeating it
self. In; general terms they will
maintain the principle that the bulk
of the country's money should be
collected in custom-houses, and this
without any regard as to whether
tax is protective' or not.
No doubt llieuiemocrats are anxi
ous that the campaign should be
inated "keep off the grass" Coxey
for governor, and included in their f0Uffht on some other issue than
But the republicans will not
platform a number ot that individ
ual's pet fallacies. Coxey says he
make a vigorous campaign, but
does not expect to be
them alive
last fall, and we can
i -
. A Fine Line -of Piece
. Goods to select from.
Mrst-class Fit. Excel
lent Workmanship.
11 vli. B II
Dr. N. McOABE, Prop., J. E. BUSH, Manager.
;VVe aim to handle the Best Grades of
oroods, sell them at "Rea
Figures, and Warrant TGver-vrthino-'
A 2 T ... to
cks -cepresentea.
rj j. , , .
r-rom tne country and along the line of the Union
Pacific railway respectfully solicited,
2v BIIsT
Steam and Gas Fitting.
. Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. Copper nnd Galvanized Iron Cor
s'-"pKm i - t nie Tm and Iron Roofings.
Estimates furnished. Repairing of all kinds receive prompt attention
. Locusl Street, Between Fifth and Sixth,
TSTebraslca .
Having refitted our rooms in the finest of style, the public
is invited to call and see ns, insuring conrteous treatment.
Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars at the Bar.
Our billiard hall is supplied with the best make of tables
and competent attendants will supply all your wants. .
'4 "';'.
e "seat of war" at
Omaha issro as to assure us that
those "five thousand armed Ameri-...
cans "trom Chicairo wiU not be
the law, ..
water and GoVfpor Holcomb areiin.
the bottom of tureen up, to date and
it is not likely they will succeed in
getting- outi
Some day' the respectable ele
ments of Omaha will grow weary
ot being called "howling dervishes,"
and Rosewater will have io'get out
cL bCdlCU WdlldUl LU II UU JlllliSeil
after the angry mob is thrdugh
with. him. Liberty of speech and
freedom of the press does not imply
license to- ride rough shod over
everything that is good and true
and pure-and sweet and wholesome:
The line must be drawn somewhere.
them. We flayed
-the question
do. it again.
The Iowa republican . are in line,
and they firtt.hetnail squarely on
the head when they congratulated1
the country that in the prosperity
of our industries under republican
vsis under
grand Jtheir revival
l&tion) ot the demo-
llcahon of the protec-
nt complete. Cincin-;
Frst, matQp
improved modes of fanning, togeth
er with our climate and soil, that
the cultivation of the sunflower can
be made one of the best paying
crops that the average American
fanner can raise. When we take
into consideration the great saving
of labor and and expense in produc
ing the crop ready for markets, as
compared -with others, it is wonder
ful." It is reported that a Russian
gentleman, now in this country has
said that capital is readv to take
the crop, caps, stalks, hulls, seed
oil, cake, and everything belonging
to it, as soon as it is ready for
market. Sunflower seeds seem to
have been sown broad-cast when
the foundations for western Ne
braska and Kansas were laid for
they spring up behind the plow
everywhere in that section of the
country, miles and miles away from
any prior seeding or planting o
them. Soil from the bottom of deep
wells seems to be seeded when first
thrown out. "Where did it come
from. Nebraska Farmer.
Lancaster County, Pennsylvania,
leads all otliers in tne country in
tne value or its agricultural pro
ducts. According to the census re
ports just sent out the the first six
counties stand as follows: Lan
caster, Pennsylvania, S7, 657,790;
St. Lawrence, NeW York, $6,054,-
160; Chester, Pennsylvania, $5,863,
800; Worcester, Massachusetts,
$5,489,430; Bucks, Pennsylvania,
$5,411,370, and Colusa, California,
While the free-trade papers
jubilate over the restorations
voluntarily made in the wage sche
dules of some factories, they invari
ably forget to state that such in
crease does not make the rate of
pay now received by the wage
earners equivalent to tneir earn-
gs in 1S92. Another point to
which they fail to refer is that,
where wages have been advanced,
it is very often the case that such
an advance .was made to far fewer
people than were employed in 1892.
A firm may then have been employ
ing 500 hands, and even if the same
rate of wages should now be paid
it is often the case that only 65V
hands are employed. What then has
become of the other 150? Has some
other mdustrv made such marked
progress under tariff reform as to
be able to absorb these idlers? If
so, why have not the free-trade
editors" recorded the fact? It is
most likely that the 15Q have either
af miintrv nr are tramoinir
-"w J . . . -i:- ( TW.f Rfiitpa line Tnllon
around still loooking lor tbat JD I y "' 1 . .
which they had before they voted
-four round's in the
Mr. Mrs. Corbett.
!ony; second, acrimony;
third, rtesEifony; fourth, alimony.
This test JSfc'knock-out" for Jim.
ColoraojS.ims to. have discover-
ed"a goldTwfine that yields $140,-
000 to. the Gjk! It is just like Col
orado silfeMe's to spite the gold
buwia lSK'tr&v. Thev will be
usinr siltfepicoop shovels outthere
Tliocdaftent by Mr. Cleveland
tn CardtKMYales. reports with
great pHsife the fact ths
new American tariff on tin-plates
has enabled-manufactures in Wales
to increase "wages from 10 to 22)4
per cenu. jfnuaaeipmu. jricas.
Secretary Morton has done a good
thing in stopping the seed non
sense. We'cannot at this moment
recall anyihiwg that could be more
advantasreously dispensed with,
unless it is the department of Agri
culture itself. Albany Argus
The natural result of the new
woman movement is beginning to
make itself felt in the west. A man
in Muncie. Lid., is suing his wife
for divorce oh the grounds of cruelty
and neerlect It is the turn of the
u t
tied. Boston Herald.
Since Mn -Cleveland was inau
irurated thesecond time the wool
JLllg& FUlbastcr at 8aa Fr&mekc Simply
Saliatlaff m Araay.ef Saeker.
San Francisco, Aag. 5, Ccmsal Gen
eral Wilder discredits the story about
an alleged attempt to organize a fllibus
taring expedition in tola city to over
throw the Hawaiian eorernment and
restore Queen Liliuokalani to the throne,
fie cays: "The story is ridiculous, and
so far as I jam able to ascertain, is ab
solutely without foundation. I never
hoard of W. P. Morrow .before, nor of
ais alleged scheme to organize a filibus
tering expedition to overthrow the Dole
government. Furthermore, I talce no
tock in it. As a matter of fact, I am
inclined to think that Morrow is simply
a confidence man, who has hit upon this
expedient, as a clever way of making a
few dollars. He was to oollect $16 from
each of tfOO or more adventurers, and
that would have been the last ever
heard of his socalled daring plan tore
establish the monarchy on the islands."
Tacoma. Aug. 5. For several months
past the Hawaiian government has
maintained secret service agents in
Paget Sound. One of the agents has
been stationed here for some months on
the watch for expected shipments of
arms and ammunition oyer the North
ern Pacific to be sent by sailiag craft to
the islands. It was learned today that
all points in the northwest through
which arms or ammunition could arrive
for transhipment to the islands are bo-
iag closely watched. -. - .
ShMkad tm Dalh la Siar 8Uar For the
Msrder ef Bb MJjtrf sa.
Sino Sdjo, Aug. 5. Bichard. Leach
was electrocuted at 11:16. Leach, lean
ing on the arm of Chaplain Weil, en
tered the chair at 11:15.50. He was very
weak, and almost immediately after he
sat down in thy chair he fainted. He
was in this condition when the fatal
shock was turned on. After the cur
rent had beon on 1 minute and 67 sec
onds it was turned off. and the doctors
gathered about the chair and began to
examine the body. There was no sign
of pulsation or heart beat, and the doc
tors, aicer conierrinsr for a minute or
two, decided that a second shock was
Bnneoessary. and pronounced the man
dead. The body was then removed
from the chair.
Leach killed Mary Hope Newkirk, his
mistress, after frequent quarrels, on ac
count of the attentions paid to the
woman by her uncle, S, H. Moore. The
crime was committed on "Sunday, Nov.
18, 1894. Leach cutting the woman's
throat with a knife.
Highest of all in Leavenksg Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Absolutely pure
Throws Down the'Gauntlet'to Admin
istration Men In Missouri.
SUvcr Mea Hare Flaa ta Secare Major
ity T the State Committee ay Xlectiajr
AdditleaJtl Memaera Will Ferce
tke FJfjat.
Pertlk Springs, Mo., Aug. P. Silver
Dick Bland arrived this morning to lead
Mea ef Syria Yalley
Taste ef Mob Tleleaee.
Princeton, HI., Aug. 5. The Ital
ians of Spring Yalley broke out Sxaday
in a war upon the negroes, with a -view
of either maseacreiag them or driving
them from, without the .city lbjaite. Tea.
Regroee were seriously injured.
The Italians for many raontks'iaTt
wished to drive the negroes out of c the
coalmining belt, and a plausible exe
for so doing presented itself. - v :
At 1 o'clock Sunday morning aa.-Italian
was held np on the public highway
by f oer negroes, robbed and shot for
times, from the effects of wMck hk
physician say he cannot live. A aaaea
'rteetiHg of Italiaas was called ad at 1
the forces and frame the reolutions'i . o'clock a mob of over 900 tbat gathered
which will be adopted by theDemocratio
suver convenbiou, wmuu
row. Barring Senator Cookrell, who
live here, Bland, is the nly star at
traction on the ground. Bland, how
ever, has already thrown down the
gauntlet to the Democrats in the Demo
cratic state central committee, aad it
may result in considerable .friction, if
nothing more. Bland had not been here
an hour before he was out in the em
phatic declaration to his followers that
the time had arrived when the silver
men should control the party machinery.
A scheme was developed today whereby
the silver men intend to secure the
state machinery and a majority of the
state committee. The plan is to let the
present committee remain and elect one
new member from each of the 15 con
gressional districts and three from the
state at-large, making a committee of
84 members, instead of 16 as at present.
Then the silver men would be in a posi
tion to force the fight in the next state
campaign on silver lines.
Mr. Bland is of the opinion that the
convention will conclude its work by
Wednesday afternoon easily, and that
its final results will be most gratifying
to the friends of silver. Beyond this the
ex-congreesman win not go. as me
probable selection of the state central
committee for temporary chairman of
the state convention Bland is reserving
his fire until tomorrow. He will speak
about an hour in taking charge of the
silver knights, and as it is quite proba
ble that in addition to acting as tempor
ary chairman he also will be chairman
of the committee on resolutions, he pro
poses to submit for the affirmative of
the silver men a platform that will ring
with the express declarations for 16 to
1. It has been suggested that he pro
pose to incorporate a plank denouncing
the national bank system and the na
tional administration.
started out for the negro village, which
is located two miles west of Spring Val
ley. The mob was headed by the Spring
Yalley Italian band, and to deceive the
negroes into thinking the assembly a
peaceable, one this band rendered several
national anthems.
The negroes, as a result, remained im
their homes and the Italians fell imto
them like a lot of Apaohe Indians. The
me,n were dragged out dabbed,
trampled upon and made targets for. the
shotguns, rifles and small arms the
mob brought with them. The women
were insulted, slapped and two of them,
while bdzeine for mercy, were shot
down and fatally injured.
Sheriff Clark of Princeton was tele
graphed for and arrived on the ground
with a posse, bat came too late, as the
work had long been dona before he ar
rived. The negroes fled terror stricken
over the surrounding hills. Many of
the injured will die.
Kaasas Represeatatlres NaateaV.
Topbka, Aug. o.-Governor Morrill
has appointed the following persocs to
represent Kansas at the national farm
ers' congress, to be held at Atlanta dur
ing the cotton states exposition there
this fall: A. W. Smith of McPheveoa
county, A. P. Forsythe of Montgomery,
Joshua "Wheeler of Atchison, C. D.
Perry of Clark, George M. Muager of
Greenwood, T. A. Hubbard of SamuMr,
H Y. Grinstead of Lane, Frank Hol
singer of "Wyandotte, James Shears of
Marshall, and Martin Mohler of Osborae,
WU1 Meet la State CeaTeatioa Wednesday
at Maraaalltewa
Dks Moines, Aug. 5. The Iowa
Democratic convention will meet at
Marshalltown "Wednesday. There will
bo adopted a policy on state issues, which
were practically ignored by the recent
Bepubhcan convention. The unanim
ity with which ex-Governor Boies in his
letter declines the governorship settles
any question as to his candidacy.
Among the othor gubernatorial possibil
ities are Judgo Babb of Mt. Pleasant,
aud Colonel Charles A Clark of Cedar
Rapids. Henry Vollmer, mayor of
Davenport, is suggested for lieutenant
governor. Judge "Wade of Iowa City
has a strong following, and can doubt
less have the nomination for supreme
judge if he will accept. T. J. Harper
of Burlington is also proposed, and L. L.
Delano of Atlantic is another man
whose name is mentioned for this office.
Charles E. Whiting is favorably men
tioned for the nomination of railroad
commissioner. Lyman B, Paraball of
Jackson county, nnd O. J. Laylander of
Cedar Falls will be in the field for the
state superintendonoy.
United States aad Fraer
Washington, Aug. 5. -The state de
partment has been notified by Ambassa
dor Eustis of the action taken br the
Wyoratagr Raaoauum MardereeV
Cheyenne, Wy., Aug. 5. A man
has been found murdered on Herae
Creek, 40 miles from here. The body
is -believed to bo that of William Lewis,
a prosperous ranchman. Last year he
was arrested at the instance of the
Swan Land and Cattle company for
cattle stealing, but "was acquitted. The
company had embedded a penny in the
hide of a calf, af cerwards found in the .
possession of Lewis. Several timet since
this trial Lewis and his foreman Have .
been shot at by unknown parties.
Tlee President OAT to Alaska.
Bloomtngton, Bis., Aug- 5. Yice
President and Mrs. Adlai E. Sfevetiswi
and daughters, Misses Julia aeV
Letitia, left for an extended jomrsey v
through Alaska and the great north
west, and are not expected to return tc
this city until Sep'tember. The trip is
made in the hope of benefiting the
health of Miss Julia Stevenson, who
has been ill during the greater portib
of the summer.
Taclitiaf Party Capsized.
Brooklyn, Aug. 6. A sudden squall
capsized the sloop yacht Ella Ellis oC
the foot of Ninety-third street. The
yachting party, composed of John
Strand, his three sons and Arthur Ham
mingway, wore thrown into the water,
but Strand and two of his sons managed
to seize the boat and were rescued.. Hk
eldest son, John, and young Hemming
way were beyond reach and were
SBBerlnteadeat Dunlap Dfef,
Chicago, Aug.- 5. Charles Dunlap,
general superintendent and ossiatant
general manager of the Rock Island,
for President Cleveland and tariff
reform. American Economist.
It is rather peculiar that every
populist governor tUat lias peen
elected in the west has soon become
embroiled with the other branches
of the other state government ori
involved himself with disputes with
the bureaus that have the manage
ment of the state affairs. It was
thought when Gov. Holcomb went
nto the office in Nebraska he would
sfear clear of this populist' beaten j
r- fmtti dav of the ad- Cast the Aebraska farmer make
f ion-Jointure he has anv use ot the. sunflower? A Mr.
UUlUUItUU nv I ' . . '
been engaged in a dispute with the
lead of some institution or some
other branch of the state
off 100.WU.uoo pounas. mis is
why the democratic party was not
able to pull the wool over the peo
ples eyes last fall. It hadn't any
to pull. Trtfy Telegram.
When entering the While House
upon his first term Grover Cleveland
was loud in proclaiming" JuniseU as
in favor of -a gingle term for Presv
dent" He was far more outspoken.
agajnst "a second" than he has yet
been against a third terra. He
mar be only watting for a good-
Murder No Ieager a Myitery.
Lincoln, Bis., Aug. 5. The mystery
surrounding the murder of Lewis Mc
Afee, Sunday, July 21, near here, has
been explained. McAfee was shot dead
on his porch. The assassin escaped, but
a vigorous search was prosecuted, re
sulting in the arrest of a man named
Charles King. King now confesses to
being Joseph Leonard Giles, from Scio,
Q. Correspondence received today veri
fies his statements and establishes the
further fact that the murderer was an
inmate of the Ohio state insane asylum
at Colnmbus, bnfc was discharged.
Bogas Bkhop Jb Jail,
Astoria, Or., Aug. 5. Augustus
Boperts, representing himself as bishop
of Honolulu, is in jail here, charged
with obtaining f 10 from Fathei Diel
man a, a Catholic priest of this city,
under false pretenses. He arrived here
yesterday on a steamer from Portland
and at once began operations, introduc
ing himself to Father Dielmann as the
Catholic bishop of Honolulu. This
morning he managed to get the money
and was turning his attention to vic
timizing other ministers here, when he
was arrested.
French chamber of deputies looking to ha this city. Mr. Dunlap was one
the arrangement of a treaty between
the United States and France, by the
terms of which any differences that may
hereafter arise between the two coun
tries will be adjusted by arbitration.
At the state department it is thought
the subject premises to be extremely
difficult of adjustment, owing to the
seeming impossibility of reconciling the
claims of the united States under the
Monroe doctrine with the French view.
ment. It harclly sceuia possible
Duncan,tof Mississippi, has been
recently investigating this crop for
his own ceraoaal benefit HesaYs:
I am inb!nfe3ftd belieVe, with bdf greht ulction th th eteWeVteae
r u exnretBeu uu au amce.
Moaatala Cllaafeers Badly Frecea.
Tacoma, Aug. 5. Homing pigeons
sent out by the Union with mountain
climbers have returned with messages
stating that ired R. Cowen, Walter M.
Bosworth and Fred Evans, nearly all
experienced mountain climbers, had
een badly frozen in attempting to
reach the summit ox Mount Tacoma.
The message states the wind is blowing
s gale. The pigeons were released at a
height of 12,000 feet, at a point known
i the "Camp of the Clouds."
Waa the Aatmrimg.Bkayrtr,
Omaha, Aug. 5. Reports show that
the rain yesteiday prevailed over the i
whole eastern part of the state, extend- j
ing to the west 150 miles. The portion
covered has been the one where it waa
considered one more good rain was neo
eeeary to make sure th com crop, and
Work ef the Dawes Commlgslea.
Washington, Aug. 5. General Arm
strong, one of the members of the Dawes
t . M - V
commission, is spending a iew aays 14
Washington. He says that the prosr
pects now are that the commission will
be able to make a deal with the Indians
looking to future legislation for the set'
tlement of the existing anomalous con?
dition of things. At present the eleo.
tions in the various tribes are in progress
and the commission decided that it was
well for its members to be absent in or
der to prevent the charge being made
that they were there to influence the
Sceate Report All Qaiet.
Washington, Aug. 5. A telegram
received today from General Coppin
gar's headquarters says that three scouts
from Black Rock creek country report
that all is quiet among the Indians.
Private advices at the department say
that there is more danger from white
men attacking the Indians than from
Indians taking the offensive.
KatSeanl Garaaeat Workers.
Chicago, Aug. 5. The national trade
assembly of National Garment Work
ers opened its annual convention here
today. President Martin C. Segers of
Mt. Lewis, called the meeting to order,
bat owing to the fact that all delegatec
had not yet arrived the session was brief. I
Xla DkcoTerles la Colorado.
La Veta, Colo., Aug. Hnerfao
county is attracting considerable attea 1
tion on account of recent important '
01 tnose injured in the accident at
Boynton's chutes last Thursday night,
but at that time it was not thought he.
had been dangerously hurt.
Trsttlaa Mare Feaelope Dead.
Cleveland, Aug. 5. The trotting
mare Penelope died at the Glenville
track from the effects of hard racing
here and at Detroit. The more was en
tered by the Chesapeake stables at Bal
timore in the 2:17 .class. She was
valued at $1,500.
Republic of Central America.
New York, Aug. 5. A special to
The World from Mexico uity says: The
new republic proposed to be formed by
Nicaragua, Salvador and Honduras is.
named Republica Mayor de Centra
America, or the Great Republic of Gmt
tral America.
Orer a Million Burned.
Sprague, Wash., Aug. 5. The North,
ern Pacific railroad is the heaviest loser
by the fire which swept over 320 acres
ot sernrory ana aestroved
valued at over $1,000,000..
Fatal Boiler Xxploaioa.
New York, Aug. 5. A dispatch frn
Rio de Janeiro says tho boiler of the old
cruiser Trajan exploded. Sixteea mmm.
were either killed or wounded.
Imprboaed Mlaers Ileleaee.
Glasgow, Aug. 5. Five of th ain-
era imprisoned br the flood tv-
toghon Horvery colliery at Salt Coat.
have been rescued olive.
Feffer Lectures at Xw Terk.
New York, Aug. 0. Senator Jfcffer
pf Kansas lectured at ProMbitic oaiv
Staten Island;on "The Labor Qmtfoa
Moral Question."
Depew Geee ta Park.
LONDON, Auk. 5, Mr. Demsw Uft
here for Paris and Hamburg. He will
tatarn to London, before sailing foe Ntw
Carreipeadeat Xxpelled From Aleaee.
PARIS, Aug. 5.A cormanondftnfc nf
uiui9 n. .
discoveries of tin ore that contains
KTeater 'uercentaara of tin than
i df&o-reVad in the Unltal BUt,